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you share with siri can be stored on apple servers for up to two years. not a problem if you just want to know where the nearest pharmacy is. but what if you want to know where the nearest bar is? or sex club? or you ask it jokingly or in earnest how to cheat on your taxes or your wife? apple insists it can't share that information with anyone, but that hasn't stopped the aclu from expressing serious concerns over its privacy practices. but besides the obvious and now all too familiar caveat that nothing is truly private anymore, there's a reason for skepticism about apple's insistence they'll guard your secret conversations with siri. last week the house passed a vote by a 288-127 vote. it's packaged as a national security bill that allows private companies like google and facebook, to share electronic information like your e-mails and chats, with the government. it has also earned the ire of the aclu. it enjoys bipartisan support and this appoi disappointingly the backing of a surprising number of republicans, one of whom, mike rogers, sponsored the bill and insisted it's not a surve
is just -- pretty damn radical and dramatic from net scape to yahoo! to google to facebook to apple. is apple up or is apple down. how are you guys doing? what's next for google? >> what's next is what's next for the last year, which is the shift to mobile. what we see every quarter in our business is we see more and more people moving to mobile phones and mobile tablets an moving away from personal commuters and macs. you see this in the industry. so the tools and techniques for mobility are just getting better. there's a whole new generation of companies and applications which are mobile first or mobile only you'll carry around. these application will make your life better. some will be from google, some will be from competitors. fact of the matter is we're all becoming much more reliant on these devices. >> isn't that remarkable. i'm sure you're 99% mobile, mr. space age whiz kid. but even i, at 50, i look at this thing now -- like it is the edsel. >> it's heavy. >> i never carry that on the plane. i've now got my ipad. we're playing with the surface as well. it is lighter, it ca
. i think we are talking apples and oranges here. >> we have a lot of confusion here. this is where i disagree with juan. cases going back to the civil war. the president has the authority to declare somebody an enemy combatant. all that means when you talk to them. anything they tell you in the context of intelligence gathering cannot be used against them in a court of flaw a criminal proceeding. that's what the constitution says is that you have a right not to be compelled to incriminate yourself in a criminal proceeding. intelligence gathering thing there are all sorts of ways where you wall off what you get from his intelligence gathering. not poison a criminal case and every lawyer that has looked at this has said they don't need a confession from this guy. they have so much evidence that the idea that somehow if he tells them something he might get off no one thinks that's a possibility. i think, you know, jane harman on here on sunday was sort of indicative on this is that there is a lot of confusion between military tribunals and enemy combatants. can you be enemy combatant an
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